- ingraff (obsolete)
- Alternative spelling of engraft.
1852, James Fenimore Cooper, Precaution:
- "Why, everything about the colonel seems so seated, so ingrafted in his nature, so--so very self-satisfied, that I am afraid it would be a difficult task to take the first step in amendment--to convince him of its necessity?
1902, John Lord, Beacon Lights of History, Volume XIII:
- The dialogue was ingrafted on the chorus, and naturally partook of its character.
1920, B. G. Jefferis and J. L. Nichols, Searchlights on Health:
- In fact, all physical weakness, if ingrafted in either parent, is transmitted from parents to offspring […] .